Disability Tax Credits and Benefits for Osteoporosis

• Up to $40,000 in Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) retroactive tax refunds
If you or a family member is disabled with Osteoporosis, you may be eligible for retroactive refunds from your past 10 years of paid taxes – up to $40,000.

• Up to $90,000 when setting up a Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP)
For those taking advantage of the plan, the Canadian government will provide yearly financial support in the form of matching grants up to $3,500 per year and bonds up to $1,000 per year.

Free Consultation

Contact us for a free consultation – with no obligation. When we work with you to obtain retroactive tax refunds, we work on a contingency basis. There is no cost to you unless we obtain a refund. If we are successful, our fee is 25% of the refund.


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HandyTax works with families members to maximize any tax refund related to a disability family member. Trust HandyTax to communicate with the government and medical staff securely and confidentially.

Contact Us

Telephone: 1-888-343-1155 Email: info@handytax.ca Open Daily from 11AM-5PM EST * Voicemails are generally returned within 24 hours HandyTax has had success in the past helping disabled Canadians with Osteoporosis get retroactive disability tax credit refunds from the Canada Revenue Agency. Tax refunds depend on your personal situation and actual refunds can range anywhere below, $40,000. The entire process takes between 3 and 9 months to complete as communication between the CRA and your qualified practitioner are the source of the varying time periods to completion. If you suffer from Osteoporosis, you may qualify for the Disability Tax Credit under more than one category, including, but not limited to, walking, dressing, feeding and mental functions.


Osteoporosis is a bone disease where bones are presented with an increased risk of fracture, as they have very low bone mineral density and become very brittle. Bone architecture deteriorates over time in osteoporosis, and presents a great risk to those who suffer from it for increased bone breaks, and other physical problems relating to their medical condition.

Osteoporosis is most common in post-menopausal women, and is also very common among senior citizens and those who are older, or who are not as healthy leading to bone issues. People who maintain a high degree of personal health and exercise regularly, eat healthy, and life a quality lifestyle can lessen their risk of osteoporosis.


The causes of osteoporosis are often both chronic and genetic, with it arising often in senior citizens whose bones break down over time and through use and lifestyle habits. Osteoporosis typically involves fragility fractures, where bones break due to their brittle nature and poor care.

Causes are not as well known specifically, though a big aspect of osteoporosis is age; senior citizens and those who are older are more likely to be affected, as stated above. Additionally, poor lifestyle choices including diet, exercise, and nutrition can affect and quicken osteoporosis, and hasten some of the symptoms and issues related to the disorder as it presents itself in patients.


Osteoporosis has no significant symptoms of its own in the sense of it being a disorder with signs; instead, its main result is the greater risk of bone fractures and bone density issues leading to bone breaks and brittle bodies in patients. Typically, a sign of osteoporosis is the breaking of a bone that would not normally break or crack due to an acute issue or use; this is why it typically occurs in senior citizens who break bones in seemingly minor and simple ways.

Patients are advised to remain active and eat a healthy, balanced diet full of vitamins and minerals to keep bone mineral density high, and to avoid the issues of osteoporosis during the aging process. Multivitamins are also critical to help stop osteoporosis and help patients deal with brittle and breakable bones.

People suffering from osteoporosis can live normal, full lives with the disorder, if only being more careful of their surroundings and understanding their inherent risk of bone breaks and fractures, and slightly adjusting their daily lives accordingly. Medical doctors can hasten this quality of life improvement with vitamin and nutrition recommendations, and lifestyle change guidance.